tv CBS This Morning CBS January 28, 2013 7:00am-9:00am PST
club fire in brazil that killed at least 233 people said that security guards tried to stop people from leaving the club. >> police arrested one of the club's owners and two members of the band who are using fireworks in their show. another winter storm moving from the midwest into the northeast with a dangerous mix of freezing rain, sleet, and snow. >> i have to ask you, what's the date of expiration on this endorsement? >> oh, steve. >> steve i've got to tell you, you guys in the press are incorrigible incorrigible. watch out at checkout if you're using your credit card. some retailers have charge up to 3% more. incredible pictures coming from australia. foam whipped up by a storm. i don't think i'd be getting in the middle of it like that. all that -- >> and the actor goes to daniel day lewis. >> and the actor goes to the cast of "argo." >> i can't believe i'm standing in the place where daniel day lewis just was. >> and all that matters. >> will washington think this is
a kind of mini endorsement of hillary? how unhappy do you think joe biden is going to be who's probably in the wings on friday when this is being done sort of listening in? and ray lewis. >> just the wall of emotion he brings to this game he can't even make it through the national anthem without tearing up. >> i'm going to go to the 50 yard line of the superdome, kneel down, and then i'm going to lift up. welcome to "cbs this morning." senators from both sides of the aisle will announce a deal on sweeping immigration reform. the bill could lead to citizenship for 11 million undocumented immigrants now living in the u.s. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you and to our viewers in the west. immigration is such a contentious issue, it seems the
two sides would never see eye to eye. but now a bipartisan group of eight senators, four democrats, four republicans, is set to hold a press conference in just a few hours to announce they have a plan to overhaul the nation's immigration system. illinois democrat dick durbin is one of the senators. he says the stars have finally aligned on this major issue. >> we have virtually been going for maybe 25 years without a clear statement about immigration policy. that's unacceptable in this nation of immigrants. >> reporter: the plan laid out in this five-page document put together by a gang of eight senators would overhaul the immigration system. the plan includes a pathway to citizenship for the roughly 11 million illegal immigrants already in the country. it would require those with no serious criminal background to register with the government, pay a fine and back taxes, but not before federal authorities put more unmanned drones and agents along the border. the plan also includes a guest worker program that loosens
restrictions for people who work in the agricultural industry as well as the children of illegal immigrants. democratic senator robert menendez helped draft the proposal. >> first of all, americans support it in poll after poll. secondly latino voters expect it. thirdly, democrats want it. fourth republicans need it. >> reporter: the last time congress attempted to overhaul the nation's immigration laws was in 2007. the bill pushed by president george w. bush went down in flames after republicans argued it amounted to amnesty for illegal immigrants. gop senator john mccain says things will be different this time. >> i'll give you a little straight talk. look at the last election. look at the last election. we are losing dramatically the hispanic vote which we think should be ours for a variety of reasons, and we've got to understand that. >> this plan would enable illegal immigrants who have no criminal background to gain temporary legal status so they could stay in the country even as they get on the back of the
line for citizenship. it would also allow highly skilled foreign workers like engineers to be able to get visas to come to this country more easily. the white house says the president is pleased with the proposal, and he's going to be making his case for comprehensive immigration reform in a speech in las vegas tomorrow. norah and charlie? >> nancy cordes thank you. washington is abuzz about last night's "60 minutes," where they saw president obama and secretary of state hillary clinton sitting down. it was a joint interview. until last night's edition of "60 minutes," people had never seen it. they revealed the challenges of putting aside their once heated rivalry. >> i spent time with both of you in the 2008 campaign. that was a very tough, bitter race, and i'm going to spare you reading some of the things that you said about each other during that campaign. how long did it take you to get over there, and when did it
happen? >> it didn't take as long as i think, people would perceive. as i said, once the primary was over hillary worked very hard for me. bill worked very hard for me. so we were interacting on a fairly regular basis. i think it was harder for the staffs which is understandable because they get invested in this stuff in ways that i think the candidates maybe don't. hillary mentioned part of our bond is we've been through a lot of the same stuff, and part of being through the same stuff is getting whacked around in political campaigns being criticized in the press. we both built some pretty thick skins. sometimes our staffs don't go through that. so they are taking umbrage and offense, and they're reading every blog and every tweet, and
most of the time hillary, i suspect, handles this the same way i do. we kind of have a block, a screen from a lot of the silliness that happens during our presidential campaigns. and so for me, at least, by the time hillary joined the administration i felt very confident and comfortable in our working relationship. i think what did evolve was a friendship, as opposed to just professional relationship. friendships involve a sense of trust and being in the foxhole together, and that emerged during the course of months when we were making very tough decisions. >> you said the staff took a little longer to forget the campaign stuff. what about the spouses? is that an impertinent question? >> what i was going to say, steve, having been a spouse having been a candidate, i think spouses take it much harder. in a way -- >> there's no doubt. >> -- just as the president said, we're out there, and we're
responding minute by minute. you just don't have time to sit around and think about what -- some insult you felt you suffered. i can remember watching my husband do debates. i was like this, and he was relaxed and everything like that. and then when the shoes were on the other feet all of a sudden this calm cool guy who never was upset by anything is all of a sudden watching me. so, look that is just ancient history now, and it's ancient history because of who -- the kind of people we all are, but also we're professionals. >> i thought that was a good point. we're professionals, certainly. but it is a long way from where they were in 2008 and that bitter primary battle where obama famously said well you're likable enough hillary. this time they were leaning into each other. there was clearly a warmness between them. >> it was fascinating to watch the body language how they seem to be really enjoying the process. it wasn't like do we really have to go through this?
it was interesting what he said. the state department that's confirmed yesterday that friday will be hillary clinton's last day in washington. with us. cbs news director john dickerson. let me begin with the administration. is this an idea whose time has come, or is it we too can read election results? >> they're combined. republican strategists for a long time, going back to karl rove, who was george bush's top strategist in 2000 and then mike murphy republican strategist in 2008, said the republican party cannot survive if it doesn't find an inroad to hispanic voters. now the election results have spoken louder than those two strategists, and the entire party -- not the entire party, but a lot of those loud voices have come on board with this idea. you've had a moment here where both parties are anxious to see this. >> can you believe the common ground will lead to a successful legislation? >> well the way things are now, you have to be skeptical about progress but you do have
republicans who want a deal here. now the question is on the details. and the key here is one to watch. why won't this be liking the immigration process in the past the one the raegeagans had, and that is what makes people skeptical. the worry is that you give what the republicans call amnesty but no enforcement. you get the politically beneficial part, the part that allows these undocumented workers to come in out of the shadows, but you don't enforce the border measures that keep more people from coming in. >> john mitt romney in the exit polls got 27% of the hispanic vote. that was the lowest number since bob dole got. how much of this is about 2016 the future of the republican party, and the need to court the fastest growing minority group in this country, hispanics. >> well you heard the quote of john mccain basically saying, it's all about that. that's not entirely true. you have a lot of business
leaders who are saying at both ends of the immigration scale, both the agricultural workers, but then also the high tech workers, there needs to be an economic imperative for straightening out the immigration system and there's also a part of the american fabric that we are a nation of immigrants. so there has to be something done for that moral reason as well. >> speaking of 2016 and returning to the "60 minutes" interview last night to see that warmness i mentioned between president obama and hillary clinton, what do you think joe biden thought of it all? >> well i think he was looking on the calendar for his "60 minutes" interview to be scheduled for august in 2016. i think he wants that kind of a tableau. it's a nice -- hillary clinton just came out of that bruising hearing. this is a much better image for her to be leaving her tenure with. >> biden will be in office with the opportunity to do things over the next four years too. >> that's absolutely right. he'll have his moments.
he'll hope for some final picture they can wrap into a couple of campaign ads. so we'll see. >> john dickerson, good to see you. thanks so much. and this morning another winter storm is bringing a mix of snow sleet, and ice from the midwest to new england from the mid-atlantic states. in the nation's capital, the winter weather is causing travel delays already. the federal government is opening late and drivers are being warned to go slow. there are also icy, slushy roads in pittsburgh this morning. many schools are closed or have delayed their openings and a winter weather advisory is in effect until this afternoon. in iowa yesterday, ice covered roads were too slick for travel. a chain reaction accident in southeast iowa sent several cars and trucks off the road. meteorologist mike augustyniak is following the winter storm. >> the wintry action just starting in the northeast. it's snow for the upper parts of new york. a little bit of ice early this morning in washington. sleet versus freezing rain. that's going to build farther to
the east as we go through the day today. the ice working in central pennsylvania, the southern tier of new york through lunch. upstate new york starts to get the snow then. so will new york city. that snow will work towards boston in time for the evening commute. a messy drive home there. snowfall total-wise it looks like quite a bit across parts of the adirondacks, the catskills, and into the berkshires. one to three inches. some of the higher terrains three to six inches of snow. that includes downtown boston one to three inches. icing-wise, this is that freezing rain, that glaze of ice, could be over a quarter inch in parts of the poconos. isolated power outages possible there. in new york city maybe just a thin coating. washington, d.c. the same thing. milder air comes in as we go through tomorrow with temperatures approaching record highs. for "cbs this morning," i'm mike augustyniak in minneapolis. three people have been detained for questioning after more than 230 were killed in a brazilian nightclub fire. the club was packed with young people when the fire broke out early yesterday morning. it happened in a college town in
southern brazil. margaret brennan shows us how the building became a death trap for so many. >> reporter: initial reports suggest the fire started during a band pyrotechnics display. it took only minutes for the flames to race through the crowded venue, sending a stampede of at least 1,000 partygoers looking for the exit but there was only one way out and no emergency doors. the chaos led to confusion. security guards blocked the exit fearing that customers were fleeing their bar tabs. some panicked patrons mistook the bathroom for an escape and died there. rescuers used axes to chop down exterior walls, trying to reach those trapped. most of the victims died of asphyxiation. some were trampled or crushed. first responders tended to the injured, dressing wounds and performing cpr in the streets. more than 100 survivors are being treated in local hospitals. on sunday, the nightclub owners posted a message on facebook offering assistance to survivors
and relatives of the victims and promising to provide authorities with any needed information. the fatal incident is being treated as a national tragedy in brazil. president dilma rousseff cut short a state trip to chile, returning home to meet with victims' families and pledging national support. we stand together at this time and even though there's a lot of sadness, we will pull through. families of the victims spent sunday waiting to claim the bodies of their loved ones. as authorities worked to identify the hundreds killed. army soldiers were deployed to carry away corpses. 101 of them were students from the local university in santa maria. for "cbs this morning," margaret brennan, washington. and there are new clashes in cairo this morning. rioters took to the streets for the fifth straight day. there's a report this morning the army will now be allowed to arrest civilians. on sunday egyptian president mohamed morsi declared a state of emergency in three cities hit
hard by the protests. more than 50 people were killed this weekend. in the west african nation of mali progress made against radical islamists who seized the northern half of the country. government forces backed by the french have taken control of two key cities. elizabeth palmer is in mali this morning. relinquish french and malian troops have surrounded the legendary city of timbuktu. they're waiting for forces to clear inside so they can roll in. this follows more than a week of air strikes, and it does mean that two of the most important cities in mali's north are now back in french and government hands. the other one, gao, fell over the weekend and as has been the case, whenever the government troops have rolled through towns that have been liberated, the local people have lined the streets and welcomed them. the islamists do appear by and large, to be melting away rather than standing and fighting. the french foreign minister is
warning this morning they may be planning to regroup and return. certainly, the challenge of securing this area for the french with the help of the armies of various neighboring african countries is enormous. it's a great big area of desert, almost twice the size of texas. for "cbs this morning," elizabeth palmer in central mali. it is time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the new york times" says significant brain activity has been discovered in former israeli prime minister ariel sharon. sharon suffered a massive stroke several years ago and is thought to be in a vegetative state. he showed heightened brain activity as he is brought family pictures and recordings of his son's voice. the new york daily news says two people were rescued from the hudson river after their single engine plane crashed. it went down in icy water ye yesterday and quickly sank. the man and woman aboard spent about 20 minutes in water before being pulled to safety by police. "the wall street journal" says pediatricians are recommending early, aggressive
treatment with shots for children with type ii diabetes. it's for the american academy of pediatricians to battle obesity in growing children. and half of americans with college degrees are overequal overqualified for their jobs. a report out says the t all right. in the a bad start to the day on this monday. looking good from our mount vaca cam. the sun coming up now and a lot of sunshine coming our way today and for the next few days. the temperatures going to be warming up nicely. 30s? the valleys, 40s in the bay. breezy at the coastline. 50s an low 60s for highs. the next couple of days, though, high pressure really builds in, less winds and warmer temperatures through thursday. >> announcer: this nal weather report sponsored by kay
jewelers. every kiss begins with kay. a feud between wall street billionaires boils over on live television. >> the guy is a major loser. this is not a nice guy and this is not a guy who keeps his word. >> this morning we'll show you what made the investors so angry and how it's shaking up one company's stock price. and an american mother of two takes a dream vacation to turkey and then never comes home. no one has heard from her in
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severe weather, rain and severe flooding killet add tleeft three people. homes are under water and more than 200,000 are without power jie don't know if you saw this. wall street stopped friday to watch two investors get into an argument. they hurled insults at each other about herbal life. it started with that company. son are recovering from a weekend shooting on willow road good morning, everyone. it's 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. get you caught up with some bay area headlines now.
a mother and her 2-year-old son are recovering from a weekend shooting on willow road in menlo park. police say it may have been gang-related. they are now looking for a green honda in that shooting. >> final numbers are coming in today from that gun buy-back program this weekend in san mateo. more than 700 firearms were turned in for some $63,000 in cash. >> and, of course, the 49ers are in new orleans for sunday's big super bowl that you can see right here on cbs 5. here they are arriving. the team flew there from san jose yesterday. their opponents the baltimore ravens arrive later today. traffic and weather coming up after the break. stay right there.
boulevard. expect more slow traffic southbound 101 beyond cesar chavez. an accident blocking the left lane. backed up into the macarthur maze on the bay bridge with the metering lights on. >> we have some sunshine showing up a few clouds still lingering but looking back toward the city of san francisco. it is chilly in spots. some 30s and 40s as we get you out the door. but i think by the afternoon, we'll see plenty of sunshine still breezy coastside. highs there only in the 50s a few 60s inland. the next couple of days that ridge of high pressure builds overhead moving well into the 60s on wednesday and thursday. more clouds cooling off over the weekend.
actor guild's awards. ben affleck got the best cast ensemble. daniel day-lewis won best male lead acter for "lincoln." jennifer lawrence took home best female for "silver linings playbook." welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> i just saw "silver linings playbook." it was very good. >> brad cooper -- >> i know, he was very good in that movie. welcome back, everybody. investors will be watching herbalife very close did today. >> their stock price went on a roller coaster ride after two investors argued about herbalife with each other and on television. >> good morning. it was quite a show. most people on main street they might not recognize the names bill ackman or carl icahn, but on wall street they're legendary investor activists. the two titans of finance raised big questions surrounding weight
loss supplement maker herbalife. as the founder of pershing square management, bill ackman controls $12 billion in assets and he has his sights set on herbalife. >> how is it that they sell more than abbott labs and gnc? >> the answer, herbalife is a pyramid scheme. he is so sure of it that he shorted them $1 billion and when the hedge fund manager went on cnbc, they dropped to the lowest point of the day. >> we believe this is the company causing enormous harm to millions of people and has done so over a very long period of time. >> but minutes later the price soared. when another activist investor carl icahn who won't say whether he owns herbalife stock called in and accused ackman of trying to manipulate the market. >> he's got a bunch of innocent
investors, retirees that are going to lose their money. so ackman can show a good record at the opened of the year. >> at times the insults turned very personal. as the two traded blows over herbalife and a long simmering feud, a business deal that ended up in court where icahn lost. >> ackman is a liar. he's major loser. this is not an honest guy and this is not a guy who keeps his word. >> this issue seems to be dating back many many years. and maybe it was festering beneath the surface. there's serious bad blood. >> and it's based largely on outdated and inaccurate information, but all of that took a back seat as wall street was riveted by the theater of two powerful billionaires airing their grievances. listen as traders react to icahn's dropping expletives. >> there's complete [ bleep ]. >> let me do this. let me do this. i mean -- >> they are what i like to call
market movers. when these guys talk as an analyst or investor you tend to listen. >> and i spoke with bill ackman last night and he called the cnbc exchange with icahn a side show, but said he doesn't regret it. he believes that it brought attention to what he calls the fraud taking place at herbalife. herbalife has yet to respond to that particular incident but we are certain to hear more from the company executives by the february 19th earnings call. >> this is a fascinating story. i have been following it for several weeks. of course it blew up on friday. also the s.e.c. is investigating. what does that mean? >> well, the s.e.c. has yet to take action but they're investigating it. the other thing is that bill ackman is meeting with regulators. that's been a part of his short position. he's continued to meet with both local and federal investigators and he told me last night he's going to be submitting a list of questions. herbalife said ask us anything we'll answer it on the record. well, he's putting together a list of questions that he plans on having to be very public. >> this is part of another fight
between -- with dan loeg over what will happen with the stock, will it go up or down? if it goes down, short sellers win. >> shortly short sellers win if it goes down. bill ackman is on one side, but there are a number of other high profile investors including dan loeg on third quarter capital betting that the shares will go up. >> do we have any any suspicion of where karl icahn is or is this bad blood -- >> well, there are people who have speculated about what karl icahn's position may be or may not be in herbalife, but he is on record saying he won't admit to owning herbalife. the u.s. doping agency is giving lance armstrong one last chance to testify under oath. if he doesn't do so by next week it will be irreversible. last night, the man who brought him down on "60 minutes" tells
scott pelley why he thinks he is lying. >> he said everyone did it, he wasn't doing anything special. >> it is just simply not true. the access they had to inside information, to how the tests work, what tests went in place at what time special access to the laboratory he was the one that entirely -- on an entirely different playing field. even if you assume all the other athletes had access to some doping products. >> armstrong admitted to doping throughout his seven tour de france victories. he tried to make a comeback in 2009. he admitted the first seven, but those last two races in '09 and 2010 he said hoee did not dope. he was racing clean. >> his blood test, expert reports from the tests, one to a
million chance that it was due to something other than doping. >> you have to wonder why if he admits to doping in the first seven tour de france races why he would proclaim his innocence in '09 and 2010? >> i think it stops the criminal conspiracy and protects the others that helped him pull off this scheme from potential criminal prosecution. if that was in fact true. >> how does that help him in this way? >> there's a five-year statue on a fraud criminal charge. so five years today would have been expired. however, if the last point of his doping as we alleged and proved in the recent decision was in 2010 then the statute has not yet expired. and he potentially could be charged with a criminal violation for conspiracy to defraud. >> so we'll be watching next wednesday to see whether armstrong makes some further
admissions. >> and will he be criminally liable if something turns up about 2010. >> all right. and now this unusual story, a mother in new york has vanished. now her family is headed to turkey hoping to find her. their story is next on "cbs this morning." living with moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis means living with pain. it could also mean living with joint damage. humira, adalimumab, can help treat more than just the pain. for many adults, humira is clinically proven to help relieve pain and stop further joint damage. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma or other types of cancer, have happened. blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions and new or worsening heart failure have occurred.
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panic and confusion by a turkish airline flight after it was struck by lightning. it had 114 people on board and was about to land. the fire extinguisher put out the flame. no one was hurt. welcome back to "cbs this morning.." relatives of a young american woman missing in istanbul is missing. terrell brown looks at the mystery that has led to anguish
for her family. >> reporter: sarai sierra has always dreamed of traveling abroad. >> just an adventure, you know. just to leave the country has been an adventure. we never traveled outside of the states. she was just so excited. to be able to see and take pictures. >> reporter: three weeks ago the 33-year-old mother of two flu to istanbul alone after her friend magalie na was unable to make the visit at the last minute. >> i loved turkey and had a great time. she wanted to come home. she missed her kids and husband and family. >> reporter: sierra kept in touch with her family on daily basis. last monday she told her sis scherr she was coming home. the next day when her flight arrived in newark sierra wasn't on board. her husband called the owner of the place she had been staying only to hear the disturbing news. she's been missing going on a week now.
>> all her belongings are still in her room. the charges to her ipad and cell phone were still there and her passport and medical cards are still in her room, so there's no evidence of her -- of the her not wanting to come back. it's all set up as if she plans to return. >> reporter: while the state department and turkish police have been searching for sierra her husband refused to sit idesably by. sunday night he and sarai's brother david flew to istanbul. steven says he will not come back without her. for "cbs this morning," terrell brown, new york. starting out a little chilly in the valleys, some clouds out there as well, last part of the weak system sliding on by. i think by the afternoon we're looking good. overlooking san jose, kind of looks ominous out there. but i think we'll be okay as we'll see plenty of sunshine by the afternoon. right now 39 degrees in san
jose. 33 in the napa valley. 47 a little breezy into san francisco. and out toward the coastline, highs this afternoon should be in the 50s. and low 60s. next couple of days, that ridge builds overhead. the temperatures warm up nicely through the middle of the week. the fight aga breast cancer often comes at a high price, but this morning a new study may offer hope for women. that's coming up next on "cbs this morning." i wouldn't change anything about the last 10 years except what it's done to my hair so i'm doing something new. new age defy from pantene. it's a system with pro-vitamins and caffeine. 7 signs of aging hair, like dryness and damage, virtually disappear to make hair act up to 10 years younger. new age defy including advanced thickening. winner of an
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online. the power of weight watchers completely online. join for free today. new research this morning suggests less may be more when it comes to treating breast cancer. the study shows less invasive treatment may increase survival rates for those in the early stages. dr. rache simmons is chief of medical. doctor good to see you. what do you think suggests that maybe not surgery but radiation would be a better route? >> lumpectomy and radiation has a survival advantage over mastectomy. i have to say i receive skepticism on this because we've known for a long time they're
equal and it's counterintuitive to suggest there's an advantage. we definitely saw in the study that the main advantage were in patients that actually were what we call e.r. positive receptor positive and over age groups over 50. those are the best cancers anyway, the best prognostic indicators. so its may be there's a bias to suggest there's a better outcome in those patients. >> this was a study done at duke university. >> it was. >> your skepticism is about the methodology about the study or -- >> correct. it's a big study. however, it's retrospective. . and they always have an element of bias. physicians recommend it where in others they think they're a better candidate. it's hard to tees that out in a retrospective study.
>> who benefitted the most from the lumpectomy and the radiation route? >> the highest was those over 50 and had the best prognostic tumors. >> what if you have just been diagnosed and you heard this study. and a lot of people say i'm not sure what i should do. >> talk with your surgeon about what's appropriate for you. there are certainly some patients where mastectomy is a better choice and that could be patients who have more than one tumor in the best and that's the only way to rid the body of cancer. the other would be patients who we know are very high risk for another breast cancer. so it may but that lumpectomy could treat it but we're worried about the second or third that will come in years to follow. >> why is there so much more less invasive surgery today? is the technique better? >> the technique is better.
they allow us to use devices to make shaller incisions and remove tumors that wouldn't have been possible years ago. >> all right. dr. rache simmons. good to see you. >> thank you. president obama on "60 minutes" with hillary clinton. we'll hear what he has to say about her and her future next on "cbs this morning." [ fishing rod casting line, marching band playing ] [ male announcer ] the rhythm of life. [ whistle blowing ] where do you hear that beat? campbell's healthy request soup lets you hear it... in your heart. [ basketball bouncing ] heart healthy. great taste. mmm... [ male announcer ] sounds good. it's amazing what soup can do. of course every girl has secrets. when i was a baby i screamed for six months straight, and that's why i sound like this to me ... funny is beautiful. in fact ... you are looking at one of my secrets right now. new revlon nearly naked™ makeup is refreshingly light
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in eastern china, a close call. look at this. caught on traffic cameras. watch as this truck overturns in the intersection. the container nearly landed on top of a motorcyclists. only one person was hurt. >> snow leaves san francisco mayor ed lee will deliver his state of the city address this morning at ten. lee ected to give update good morning.
7:56. i'm frank mallicoat. san francisco mayor ed lee will deliver his state of the city at 10 a.m. he is expected to give updates on the job plan he created during his mayoral campaign and stricter gun control. the 9ers in the big easy getting ready for the big game this sunday. they arrived last night. there they are deplaning. the team is focused to take on the ravens at super bowl xlvii. the ravens get in this afternoon and hopefully, championship number 6. we shall see. got your traffic and weather on this monday coming up.
good morning. liza battalones here. slow traffic now for the drive approaching the 101 interchange. if you are heading for 101 through the south bay, got an accident now northbound heading through san jose approaching mckee. expect delays on and off out of the gilroy area. so very long delays. it's also backed up this monday morning at the bay bridge toll plaza. metering lights are on.
traffic is backed up from the foot of the macarthur maze. fine at the toll plaza. that's traffic. here's lawrence. >> liza, looking good outside now, still a couple of lingering clouds out there looking toward mount diablo, you can see shrouded in clouds. but a lot of sunshine coming our way. still, temperatures a little chilly in spots, hovering just above freezing in napa at 33 degrees. 39 in livermore. 41 in san jose. and 47 right now in san francisco. this afternoon, skies should be mostly sunny a little breezy at the coast. 50s and low 60s. more sunshine warmer weather through wednesday and thursday. cooling off next weekend. at embassy suites, you get more delicious moreness every morning with a free breakfast made just the way you like it. with a breakfast like this you could pretty much handle anything. anything? anything. [ screams ] a rambunctious toddler? of course. uncle ralph? sure. a roman gladiator? you bet. the thing under my bed? why not? ♪ ♪ yes. [
we'll show you where else the weather is causing trouble. and is president obama ready to endorse hillary clinton to succeed him? you'll see what he told "60 minutes" in their very first joint interview. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> it's such a contentious issue that it seemed that the two sides would never see eye to eye. >> today they will announce a deal on sweeping immigration reform. >> the bill could lead to citizenship for 11 million undocumented immigrants now living in the u.s. >> the 2008 campaign, that was a very tough, bitter race. how long did it take you to get over that? >> that's an in -- ancient history now. >> i think what did evolve was a friendship as opposed to just a professional relationship. >> what do you think joe biden thought of it all? >> i think he was looking on the calendar for his first "60 minutes" interview for 2015. >> three people detained for
questioning after to 30 people were killed in a brazilian nightclub fire. >> snow for parts of upstate new york. ice in washington. >> new research this morning suggests that less may be more when it comes to treating breast cancer. >> what i suggest is lumpectomy and radiation. it actually has survival advantage over a masectomy. >> a plane had to landed after a fire struck the engine. >> are we on the right track of the nation? >> i'll get to that. but first things first, did you see that girl beyonce? >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. later today a group of republican and democratic senators will unveil plans for major changes to our immigration laws. >> the bill creates a path
citizenship for the undocumented immigrants in this country along with employers. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. >> reporter: good morning. just before midnight four senators announced they reach a deal on a comprehensive overhaul on the nation's immigration system. they released a five-page document outlining their frame wachovia and it including first and foremost a path to citizenship for the illegal immigrants who are in this country right now. before all that, federal authorities would put more unmanned drones and agents along the border to improve border security. immigration is an issue that both sides say is at the top of their agenda, particularly republicans after president obama won 70% of the latino votes in the 2012 election. nancy cordes for "cbs this morning" on capitol hill. president obama lays out his vision for immigration reform tomorrow in las vegas. last night on "60 minutes" president obama had high praise
for secretary of state hillary clinton in their first ever joint interview. part of that conversation focused as many in washington are on 2016. >> what's the date of expiration on this endorsement? >> oh, steve. you know, i -- >> i have to ask that question. i mean come on. you're sitting here together. everybody in town is talking about it already. and this is -- it's taking place. >> you know, steve, i've got to tell you. you guys and the press are incorrigible. i was literally inaugurated four days ago, and you're talking about elections four years from now. >> and i am -- as you know, steve, i'm still secretary of state and i'm out of politics so i'm forbidden from hearing these questions. you know, look. obviously the president and i care deeply about what's going to happen for our country in the future, and i don't think, you
know, either he or i can make predictions about what's going to happen tomorrow or the next year. what we've tried to do over the last four years is get up every day, have a clear eye view of what's going on in the world. and i'm really proud of where we are. >> major garrett is at the white house. all right, major, so you heard president obama say last night part of the point of the interview was to thank secretary clinton. was this about him giving some sort of endorsement for the future or do you think it was something else? >> you have to take the president at his word but i know those who looked at the interview took away one of two things. one the president and secretary of state clinton wanted to send a very clear signal that the feud is over officially over and they worked together and may work together in the future. you saw secretary of state clinton say we can't predict what's going to happen a year from now or farther down the road. that's more expansive than she was recently like last year when she spoke with barbara walters
and said she didn't think she had a political future. that means she's thinking more actively about a political future after taking some time off. the president was next to her saying if she has a political future, i may well be part of it. >> i thought steve kroft's comment at the beginning got to the real heart of the matter. he said it's surprising to see the two of you together, i never thought we'd see this. when you look at hillary clinton is she still the candidate to beat if she decides to run? >> if she decides to run, democrats say she would be the prohibitive front-runner. but joe biden the vice president has come up strong in the last six months. i know the visuals between the president and secretary of state were very powerful. they see the president standing alongside vice president joe biden. twice during the fiscal cliff and now in the whole debate over gun violence. so the president and the vice president have also spent a lot of time right next to each other. and in politics, visibility
counts more than anybody else. and joe biden is going to be seen by the public in crucial, visible and possibly legislative important roles for this year and the year after that. secretary of state clinton will not be and that will give an advantage to biden. >> everybody is still thinking about 2016 even though the inauguration was just the beginning of last week. >> right. >> one other thing to look at. look at 2014 because thee candidates are going to be campaigning for members of the house and the senate. that's really how you build your presidential campaign two years before. so one of the best indicators to come of the 2016 aspirations will be how aggressive will vice president biden and retired secretary of state clinton will be on the campaign trail in 2014. >> thank you. when you work long and strange hours you don't get a lot of sleep. we know that. researchers find as we age, changes in our body can interfere with the quality of our sleep.
that hurts our ability to store long-term memories. doctors say exercise will help you sleep better. >> when do we do that? somebody tell me. >> >> right before you go to bed. >> when do we do that? it will cost you more to mail a letter this morning. the price of a first-class stamp has gone up a penny to 46 cents. it's the second year in a row. but mail volume has plunged because more people are using their e-mail. the postal service will run out of money by october. unless congress comes to its aid. >> does that mean all those stamps i have left over from christmas, i have to get a one-cent stamp? >> that's what it means. but i still use stamps. >> i still use stamps. >> all right. another winter storm is moving from the upper midwest to the east coast this morning. here's what it looks like on the roads of wisconsin. a midweek warmup is on the way. the winter weather advisories are on the way all the way to massachusetts. meteorologist mike augustyniak
from our minneapolis station is following the storm. good morning. >> good morning. we'll get a second round of ice later tonight. the fun has begun. ice earlier this morning in washington, d.c. it's now done and it's now rain. we'll stay that way for the rest of the day. pretty good icing working through parts of upstate new york to eastern pennsylvania to new york city around lunch and a changeover to rain there. snow will build into boston late this afternoon through an evening commute. it may end as freezing rain tomorrow morning. it all sets up warmer pattern for later in the week but in the short term it looks like snow in upstate new york and new england and ice-wise the poconos will get particularly hard hit maybe a quarter inch or more which could bring down some trees and power lines. guys, back to you. >> all right, mike. got it. thanks. severe weather smothered australia's east coast with a messy sea foam. high winds pushed the foam on land covering one beach town. in some areas the foam was almost 10 feet high.
some said it's not that bad. they decided to play in the foam and take some pictures. >> the winner of this year's pro bowl it was the nfc and it was a plowout in an unusual moment. jeff saturday lined up with the afc squad for one day. he is retiring but he got to snap the ball one last time to his long-time teammate peyton manning. the nfc crushed the afc, 62-35. >> that does count as a crush, doesn't it? >> yeah, it does. >> 62-35. yikes. meanwhile super bowl week is still under way in new orleans. the san francisco 49ers flew the team flag as their plane arrived yesterday. the baltimore ravens are traveling to new orleans later today. and remember you can watch the ravens and niners on super bowl xlvii right here on cbs.
we'll be in new orleans thursday, friday and saturday too as cbs comes to you from super bowl park in jackson square. >> let's get it started. >> i'm really excited. we'll look at whether our recovery from the great >> we'll look at whether our recovery from the great recession is real and why some warn we may not be out of the woods just yet. ahead on cbs "this morning."
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♪ we are the world we are the children we are the ones who make ♪ ♪ a brighter day so let's start giving ♪ >> 28 years ago today, producer quincy jones brought together some of the biggest names in music to record "we are the world." it raised money to fight famine and disease in africa selling more than 20 million copies. "we are the world" was written by michael jackson and lionel ritchie. i remember that song when it first came out. i bet we all do. and you remember the sign that quincy p put at the door "check your egos at the door," because some of the biggest names walked in. he decided who was going to sing what part and everybody seemed to get along. >> one of his best moments as a producer. >> incredible ensemble of the greatest pop artists and country artists as well. some of the worst things that can happen to you at a hotel are also some of the easiest situations to avoid. peter greenberg is here and
he'll show you the five things you need to know. >> interviewing joe nocera. >> for your next trip. on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by mercedes-benz. experience truly great engineering today at your authorized dealer. odern world... would define you as an innovator. to hold more than one patent of this caliber... would define you as a true leader. ♪ ♪ to hold over 80,000... well, that would make you... the creators of the 2013 mercedes-benz e-class... quite possibly the most advanced luxury sedan ever. see your authorized mercedes-benz dealer for exceptional offers through mercedes-benz financial services.
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they launched a monkey into space and brought it back alive. according to state tv the monkey reached 172 miles before descending to earth. they will use the space technology to develop long-range nuclear missiles. some economisted believe 2013 could be the longest u.s. great recession but others warn the economy is still shaky.
we're pleased to have him here. welcome. >> thank you, charlie. >> i hear from davos where there a's a lot of smart people i hear the economy is very fragile. on the other hand they're looking to america to have a good rekonkry. >> we're in a better place than the rest of the world. the euro crisis is not over although it seemed to have been abated. that's going to keep happening. the chinese economy is in bigger trouble than it's been in a long time. so that's worrisome. and so in the u.s. the real problem ultimately is a political problem because our economy is slowly recovering. things are starting to turn around and what could spiral us backward really is if one of these upcoming fights on sequestration or the next debt
celling, ceiling, you know, finally causes it to -- >> that is sort of baked in the cake. everybody expects they're going keep kicking it down the road. why, then, do we have a surge in stock market? >> one is that corporate profits are very good. but don't forget corporate companies are holding that money aside. they don't want to reinvest. they're worried about the economy and it's not that helpful. the season reason is because the federal reserve has kept interest rates so so low that there's almost no other place for people to put their money. so it's less a function of the real economy and more a function of the extra analystnalties. >> so should people in america be hopeful about the economy and jobs? >> i think they should be. housing has turned around both in terms of available pricing, stock, new housing starts.
it's not like it was in 2006 but it's better than it was in 2008. to whole issue of fracking may be something for environmentalists but there's no question it's creating jobs and growth. >> thank you, joe. an unstoppable force marks yet another achievement. >> reporter: it's the single most recognizable costume in broadway history. i'm michelle miller. 25 years of fanphantom coming up on "cbs this morning." look at you guys with your fancy-schmancy u-verse high speed internet. you know, in my day you couldn't just start streaming six ways to sunday. you'd get knocked off. and sometimes, it took a minute to download a song. that's sixty seconds, for crying out loud. we know how long a minute is! sitting, waiting for an album to download. i still have back problems. you're
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the 49ers of course now in new orleans for super bowl xlvii. the team landed there on a chatter flight last night. they have a busy week of game prep plus a few media appearances this week. the 9ers playing the baltimore ravens on sunday at 3:30 our time. of course, you can see it all right here on cbs 5. in about 90 minutes, san francisco mayor ed lee will deliver his state of the city address. mayor lee is expected to give updates on the 17-point job plan he created during his mayoral campaign. stricter gun control laws could also be on mayor lee's agenda, as well. >> a report card on yahoo's financial health is due out later today. the sunnyvale internet company will report earnings after today's closing bell. it will be the first full quarter under their ceo marissa mayer. yahoo stock is up 30% since she joined the company last year. traffic and weather coming up.
good morning. liza battalones here filling in for elizabeth wenger. it's been a tough morning for the bart system. still 15 minutes systemwide delays because of earlier problems. also looking at a 6-minute delay for ace train number 5. no problems this morning for caltrain or san francisco's muni. heading for the rest of the commute, take a look at the bay bridge toll plaza. the metering lights have been on. traffic is backed up from the foot of the maze. expect more slow traffic for west 80 as it runs through
berkeley and emeryville. at the san mateo bridge, westbound traffic is recovered at the toll plaza. just a little bit of slow traffic approaching the high- rise. that's traffic. here's lawrence. >> weather looking good as we have a few clouds out there and a mixture of sunshine right now. a little breeze at the coastline. looking toward the beaches right now the golden gate bridge, we have mostly clear skies there. and i think we'll see plenty of that toward the afternoon. temperatures still holding in the 30s and the 40s. i think by the afternoon hours, highs mid-50s into pacifica, 58 san francisco, about 60 degrees in oakland and 57 in san jose. the next couple of days high pressure builds in. we'll see more sunshine, a little chilly in the morning but fairly mild by day.
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it's prepped past "cats" to become the longest running broadway show ever. we'll take you behind the scenes and under the stage to look at its unparalleled success. speaking of success, t.d. jake was once named best preacher by "time" magazine. he'll talk about forgiveness, the topic of his latest best-seller. right now it's time to show you headlines from around the globe. "usa today"usa"usa today" says the flu seems to be leveling off. >> britain's guardian says heat from large cities in north merge is causing warmer winters. the study in the nature's climate change found heat caused winter warming across the continue net. grand jury decided to indict
the parents of jonbenet ramsey. the prosecutor refused to prosecute. he believed he couldn't prosecute beyond a reasonable doubt. the parents of john and jim harbaugh are not saying where they'll be sitting during the big game. the last time jack and jackie's sons, they watched from a stadium to avoid crying eyes. >> tiger woods is headed to victory at torrey pines again. woods is leading in the farmers insurance open. halfway it would be a milestone win, his 75th career victory. it would also be his eighth overall pro win at torrey pines in history at a single golf course. that golf course and tiger woods go together. >> it's also phil mickelson's course and it may be setting him up for the masters. "wall street journal" call
says says they issued stronger regulations. officials decided that since design and testing with so far along, enforcing tougher standards would delay production. hotel rooms in new orleans are sold out for sunday's super bowl but before you check in anywhere cbs news travel editor peter greenberg is here with the five things you should know about hotel security. good morning. >> good morning. >> what's the first thing we should use. >> inroom safes. they sound convenient, great concept. you don't want somebody coming in. a lot of those actually charge you for them and even some of the new ones have electronic areas where you can charge your laptop in the safe. sounds good? right? here's the problem. under inkeeper laws in the united states, they're not liable for anything lost in those hotel safes so why would you even put it in there. the point is they're a joke. the bottom line is go downstairs and if you have anything that's
valuable to check, do it in a safe deposit box behind a front desk. theechb the inn keeper laws. check your homeowners policy to cover your valuable. >> i never have anything to put in the safe. but i always have something to put in the trash. you're saying you should be -- >> nice segue. >> you're saying squlould be careful about what you put in the trash. >> sure. because a lot of the hacking cases and credit card cases happen at hotels because of easy access to what? those receipts credit card receipts. and if you're checking into a hotel, don't necessarily use a debit card because hotels block those charges and you can find out your entire balance is not available to you until five days later. bottom line keep them in a sep pratt place and whatever you do don't keep all your credit cards in one wall ed. spread them between two bags. >> that's a lot of work, peter.
>> either that or i'm going shopping on your card. >> it's a good idea but it's just -- >> the third thing you say is -- i agreement one purpose and one wallet. >> how many cards do you have? >> a couple. >> and the first thing you say is stay alert at check-in. i don't know about you guys. i check in late and i'm like hello, hand me my key. >> this is a big problem. when you're checking in and i say, oh miss o'donnell you'll be staying at 432 and announced that verbally everyone can hear that. number two that results in what we see called push-in roub robbery. it's like this. you go to your room on the foushlg floor. you already have your carry-on bag. i go behind you, i get out on the sixth. i'm getting off on the fourth. you walk down the hall and i wait for you to fumble with the key and the minute i hear the click i run up push you and the
door in and now we have a real problem because that's what the push-in robbery is all about. >> wait a minute. this is kind of a little scary. >> that's why i'm here. >> what keep of hotels you staying at? >> here's what you do. when you get your card key, whether they announce it or not skrks to be escorted to your room by a uniformed member of the staff. >> i do think it's good advice when you hear your room being shouted out. that's happen add couple of times. >> not a good idea. >> gayle king room 4. >> they don't do but they say you're staying in room 202. >> are we on number five? >> number four. key cards are not what they think they are. >> that's the biggest urban smith. that the black magnetic stripe has all your vital information and peel can use it to basic
igly compromise your credit. not true. all it has is a couple letters of your last name and when you're checking in and out. number five that's something that's really important about safety. never stay above the fourth floor in any hotel around the world and never stay -- are you loving this and never stay above the eighth floor in the u.s. hotel because there's not a single fire department who's going to effectively fight a fire above the eighth floor. if you want a high-rise view with great view you'll have a firefighter unable to reach you. why would you do that? >> i feel like we need armed guards. >> i'm sticking with the top floor. >> the penthouse is really lovely i heard. >> a lot of credit cards up there i heard. the record-breaking success of the "phantom of the opera" is really quite real. over the weekend as michelle miller shows us it marks an
unprecedented milestone. >> reporter: it's not every day a show celebrated 25 years on the great white wave. in fact, it's never happened for -- ♪ the darkness of the music of the night ♪ >> reporter: for a quarter of a century, "phantom of the opera" has been delivering the music of the night at the majestic theater with more than 10,000 performances. it is by far the longest running broadway musical of all time. >> none of us could possibly have known. >> the phantom was created in 1909 by french righter gaston leru and it was first brought the to life in a 19 ta silent film, but it was the musical that really put the phantom on the map. the show is played in 145 cities
across 27 countries. and in new york alone has grossed nearly $900 million. when the show debuted in january 1988, its visual effects were considered stunning. director hall prince gave us a tour, even taking us beneath the stage. >> reporter: i mean is this what most pits look like? >> no of course not. usually nothing in the pits but this show deliver as lot from the floor. >> reporter: today those effects including a chandelier that crashes to the stage can seem almost quaint. >> and this is the famous chandelier. >> i always hate when people describe the show as about the chandelier because it isn't, of course. >> reporter: it is at its heart a love story, something that came as a surprise.
even to the show's computer and righter andrew lloyd weber who along with sara brightman reported his recollections for the anniversary celebrations. >> i remember finding the book in new york and reading it one afternoon and thinging you know it's not the same as i remember. it's not a source of a funny thing with somebody coming out and saying boo from behind a chandelier. it's actually about a romance. >> sierra bogas is the latest to play the female lead christine. >> it's able to withstand the test of time because it's still current and it's the ultimate understood dog story. >> hugh pinera one of 12 men to play the phantom has donned the mask for more than 1,900 performances. >> i think this show touches all of us on a very deep level that
transcended the beautiful score or the scenery or the costumes or the love triangle. i think it's on a pretty primal level. >> reporter: when the show first opened in new york it had already been a hit for two years in london. still not all the critics took to it kindly. one review in "the new york times" called it psychologically lightweight, yet the show has not only survived. it has thrived. what makes this appeal to the generation of millennials the same way that it appeared to the '80s set? >> i just think that everybody wants a little idealistic romance in his life. i don't think that will ever change. as long as there are people they yearn for some connection to other people.
>> reporter: for "cbs this morning," i'm michelle miller in new york. >> nicely done. i've seen phantom nine times because i love the music so much. i've seen it nine times. somebody comes to town, you want to take them to something good the music never gets old. >> does it change much when you see it nine times? >> no, it doesn't, because i love the music. >> and sara brightman is one of my favorites. during the break i'll give you a performance. >> go ahead. >> gayle, save me. do you have trouble forgiving those who have done something wrong? yes, i do.
on thursday morning we will be there in new orleans. can't wait. we have a new selection for "cbs this morning" read. it's the new york bestseller "let it go [ speaking french ] forgive so you can be forgive." it's published by simon & schuster. he leaves ss the potter house and joins us here. we're glad you're here. >> i'm excited to be here. >> we're excited too. >> you say forgiveness is a sign of strength. a lot of people don't get that. >> we think we're stronger if we're angry but it takes a lot of strength to go. >> i have a "you are dead to me" list with one person on it. is that forgiveness? i told my daughter about it and she said mom, maybe you'd
better keep reading. >> i don't think it's so important that you put the person on the list as you put the incident on the list. when you put the person on the list you don't give people the privilege to change and people do change. >> is everybody capable of being forgiven? should everybody be given a chance to be forgiven? >> it frees you from the past and liberates you so you can move on, giving whour whole energy to what is before you ran than what's behind you. >> i grew up in the catholic faith and that's something we talk about in the atlantic faith as well. forgiveness. how do you do it though? >> you know, i think a lot of times we have trouble do it because we associate forgiveness with emotions. really it's a conscious decision and it's something you give yourself so you can move forward. it announces that what is in front of you is more important than what's behind you. >> somebody said forgive but
don't forget. >> i don't think you can forget. to ask someone to forget is unreasonable. but you can remember the incident without carrying the pain. it's like having a scar that doesn't hurt. you know what happened. take what's good out of it learn from it and take what's bad and move forward and predepresspre progress. >> and it does not exonerate the person. clearly i have people on the list. >> who are the people on the list? >> it was three. now it's two. >> what happened to the others? >> i let it go. yowl deliver spiritual advice to president bush president obama -- how important is it for a president to have faith? >> i think it's important. i think it's a very stressful job. our demands and expectations are beyond human come preheng and to be able to submit to a higher power, i think, is important
when possible. >> i ask this with great curiosity. tell me the source of your strength and why you seem to have been so successful what you do. >> that's an interesting question. i think some parts of it are due to my transparency and my ability to connect with people. i think you have to love people. it's more to it than loving god. you have to love god but you also have to love people. remain curious. remain a student all of your life and not become so informed that you risk opportunities to be increased by your involvement, not only with professors, with children, with everybody to watch life. i'm a voyeur of life itself. >> what's your biggest concern with people that you council? >> we're receiving information so quickly, we're inundated with
things that are appropriated totrue that have not been examined. so we've built monuments based on nothing. i think when we stop reading, we stop thinking. we go to the simply down graded solutions. >> what was the hard oeft thingest thing for you to forgive? >> raising children was the most difficult. i said that add less end stage really threw me for a loop because i thought it with us going to last. the first three children you get locked into the painful process -- we have five. so by the fourth or fifth one we relax ourselves and say it's just a stage they're going through, but we went through little things that hurt. i think the greatest pains are enkurred by the people you have the greatest love for. >> the other thing i'm interested in is when you counsel with presidents how does that go? >> it's not really as dramatic as it sounds. most generally it's an opportunity to have prayer with
the president, to be there if there'sing in they want to discussion, to give them an opportunity to say something that they know won't be heard again is a great gift to anyone. >> you say it's never too late to forgive. the biggest story in the news is this lance armstrong. i think he ee trying to make a step toward forgiveness. >> the first thing i think it is incumbent upon us to forgive. if we don't forgive other people we can't receive forgiveness. we can't embrace the notion of forgiveness. i want to make a strong disstwings between forgiveness and trust. the onus falls upon me because i'm the one that's woulded but the honus is on the perpetrator. you have to re-establish trust he has to rebuild trust by consistency, by acknowledgement, by admitting that he was wrong
on the go. even when she's not going anywhere. citibank for ipad. easier banking. standard at citibank. at embassy suites, you get more delicious moreness every morning with a free breakfast made just the way you like it. with a breakfast like this you could pretty much handle anything. anything? anything. [ screams ] a rambunctious toddler? of course. uncle ralph? sure. a roman gladiator? you bet. the thing under my bed? why not?
♪ ♪ yes. [ female announcer ] get more with embassy suites. book early and save up to 20%. [ male announcer ] with citibank it's easy for jay to deposit checks from anywhere. [ wind howling ] easier than actually going to the bank. mobile check deposit. easier banking. standard at citibank. >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald hi,everyone. good morning. 8:55 on a monday. i'm frank mallicoat with your cbs 5 headlines. big story today, football
of course. the 9ers are now in the city where they will play super bowl xlvii. the team landed in new orleans on a charter flight last night. this week they will continue their prep for the big game on sunday. the 9ers take on the ravens sunday 3:30 our time. and the game will be broadcast right here on cbs 5. rare opportunity today to meet one of the nation's top judges right here in san francisco. the supreme court associate justice sonia sotomayor brought her book tour to california this weekend and in about 3 hours from now, justice sotomayor will speak at the commonwealth club on van ness. following that she will sign copies of her book. and she is coming in on a beautiful weather day, although i hear a little bit of rain might be in the forecast, too, right, lawrence? >> we're going to hold off on the rain. we want some more sunshine. looking good outside now, chilly in spots and breezy at the coast. looking toward sutro tower there in san francisco, i think as we head toward the
afternoon, mostly sunny skies. right now it's chilly in spots still some 30s and some 50s this afternoon though highs in the 50s and low 60s. it looks like the next couple of days warm sunshine settles in as high pressure builds over the bay area. temperatures moving well into the 60s. more clouds and cooler temperatures next weekend. we're going to check out your "timesaver traffic" coming up next.
good morning. liza battalones filling in for elizabeth wenger. delays now 580 across the richmond/san rafae bridge. accident in the left lane. expect backups. it's been rough for the bart system, 15-minute systemwide delays because of earlier problems, no delays for the ace train, caltrain or muni. the bay bridge drive is slow. it's monday morning so the metering lights are on and traffic is backed up into the macarthur maze. have a great morning, everybody.
>> i bleu rachael ray's mind about food. >> rachael: challenging to a game of bacon. which is real? bacon water or bacon slaw. >> effectively remove small pieces of bacon. >> rachael: that's going to be sick. hale to the meat meatloaf united states of bacon. >> i love you! i love you! >> rachael: and...bld. done. [cheers and applause] >> rachael: welcome, everybody, welcome. thank you very much. if you watch this television show, you've probably heard me